Colorado's population jumped by 101,000 in 12 months

North Dakota's population growth outpaced Colorado in the 12 months that ended July 1
A sad state of affairs for both Colorado and North Dakota
Denver Post
Thursday, December 31, 2015
Colorado News

For the first time since the tech boom, Colorado added nearly 101,000 people to its population in a single year — a larger-than-expected increase that helps explain Denver's overheated housing market.

Think traffic is bad around the Denver area? Just wait a decade or two

Population-driven sprawl, traffic and congestion will be even worse in 25 years
Denver Post
Sunday, December 20, 2015
Colorado News

...By most accounts, the region faces future demands that, if left unresolved, could drown the highway system with longer periods of unrelenting traffic.

Why the U.S. should not take in Muslim immigrants

Pamela Geller - Atlas Shrugs
Monday, December 14, 2015
National News

..If by absorbing large numbers of moderate Muslims from Syria, Iraq, Afghanistan etc., are we really helping these nations to reform? The answer is no, and this is why.

Who Has Been Thinking Long-Term About Demographics?

Saturday, December 12, 2015
Immigration Impact

Excerpt from podcast by John Derbyshire:

China's two-child policy fails demographic reality - population will continue to grow

Faced with unending and unsustainable population growth, China implemented its one-child policy in 1978. It successfully achieved one of the fastest fertility declines in history.1

Senate Immigration Subcommittee Releases Chart Proving Immigration Will Outpace American Population Growth 7 To 1 Through 2065

Mass immigration is driving U.S. population growth
Breitbart News
Monday, October 5, 2015
Immigration Impact

A Dismal Anniversary—50 Years Of The Immigration Act Of 1965

Saturday, October 3, 2015
Immigration Impact

On October 3rd, 1965, President Lyndon Johnson signed into law the Immigration Act.

The 1965 Act did two big things, and a multitude of small ones.

Japan Not Taking in Refugees; Says It Must Look After Its Citizens First

American Renaissance
Friday, October 2, 2015
National News

Japan’s prime minister said Tuesday that his nation needs to attend to its own demographic challenges posed by falling birth rates and an aging population before opening its doors to refugees.


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